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    James T. C. Liu (1973). How Did a Neo-Confucian School Become the State Orthodoxy? Philosophy East and West 23 (4):483-505.
    It was the lack of hope for political reform that turned a neo-Confucianist school led by chu hsi to develop comprehensive metaphysical principles and integrated social actions as the only true way to put the confucian value system into practice. An ill-Advised persecution led to the contrary result: a heightened prestige. Facing the mongol threat, The state in an effort to strengthen itself belatedly adopted this school as the state orthodoxy, More for prestige than for reality. When the mongols occupied (...)
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  2. James T. C. Liu & D. C. Twitchett (1973). Financial Administration Under the Tʿang DynastyFinancial Administration Under the Tang Dynasty. Journal of the American Oriental Society 93 (2):215.
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  3. James T. C. Liu, Igor de Rachewiltz & Miyoko Nakano (1973). Index to Biographical Material in Chin and Yüan Literary WorksIndex to Biographical Material in Chin and Yuan Literary Works. Journal of the American Oriental Society 93 (2):214.
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  4. Brian E. McKnight & James T. C. Liu (1968). Ou-Yang Hsiu: An Eleventh Century Neo-Confucianist. Journal of the American Oriental Society 88 (3):611.
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